An Island Archaeology of the Early Cyclades
Cambridge University Press, 18 juil. 2002 - 436 pages
This book uses comparative island archaeology to reinterpret a vital phase in early Aegean history. Cyprian Broodbank presents the first modern analysis of Cycladic culture, tracing the development of Neolithic and Early Bronze Age societies in these islands from first colonisation through to incorporation, three millennia later, in the world system of the Minoan palaces and the wider Near East. The archaeology of this region is rich and well documented, and allows Dr Broodbank to reformulate early Cycladic history and to deploy detailed examples that challenge established approaches to island archaeology. He shows that islanders can actively define their cultural space and environments, and that their communities are linked by complex relations to the non-insular world. This book provides fresh perspectives and challenges for island archaeologists and Mediterranean specialists.
Avis des internautes - Rédiger un commentaire
Aucun commentaire n'a été trouvé aux emplacements habituels.
Whither island archaeology?
Islands people and seafaring
The dawn treaders
Cultures of colonisation
Which islands in the stream?
Paint paddles and the politics of value
Autres éditions - Tout afficher
activity Aegean Agia Irini Amorgos analysis Anatolia appear archaeology areas associated become canoes cemetery central centres chapter Cherry close colonisation communities contacts context Crete culture Daskaleio-Kavos deposit distinctive distribution earlier early Cyclades east EB II emerge equally evidence example existed exploration fact figurines further given graves Greater Grotta-Pelos important increasing indicate interaction island biogeography islands islandscapes Kastri Knossos known late later least less long-range mainland major marble maritime material means Mediterranean Melos metal millennium models movement Naxos Neolithic networks objects obsidian patterns period phase Phylakopi places Pleistocene population possible pottery practices present probably processes production range reasons regions remains Renfrew represent role Saliagos seen settlement similar social societies southern specific suggest Syros third tion trade vessels voyaging